Mr. Fallah spoke about the Hong Kong work, his life and trajectory, and the uprising in Iran.
Amir H. Fallah shows his capacity to command a space visually at Art Basel Hong Kong.
Hong Kong galleries thrive despite lockdowns and crackdowns.
Damien H. Ding talked about his exhibition in WhiteWall with Maria Owen.
What distinguishes Ledgerwood’s work from the earlier generation of women artists working in the domain of Pattern and Decoration is its bluntness and humor.
One or two paintings in the show echo its sole sculpture with impasto oil enthusiastically accenting the picture plane. Still more command physicality by mimicking tapestry — clever white gaps at the top create a rudimentary trompe l’oeil where flat works look like hanging cloths.
In Judy Ledgerwood’s exhibition Sunny, the artist has bold intentions. She began working on the paintings last January when she was searching for color during many gray days.
Becoming Land offers an exciting and surprising variety of interpretations of landscapes that begs viewers to reconsider preconceived definitions of what landscape means, how it can be represented, and how we humans interact with and embody natural spaces.
Amir H. Fallah working fluidly across genres and media, he contends with themes of inheritance and appropriation, personhood and objecthood, diaspora and homeland, challenging us to question and transcend boundaries and borders that separate people, cultures, geographies, and art practices.
Difference Machines: Technology and Identity in Contemporary Art is co-curated by University at Buffalo Professor Paul Vanouse and Buffalo AKG Art Museum Curator Tina Rivers Ryan, who bring to the project over thirty years of experience working with media art, as well as their own personal experience of how technology can both help and harm marginalized communities.
Artist Amir H. Fallah (b. 1979) will be using an image of a woman’s face inside of a sun–a visual once seen on the Iranian flag–as the centerpiece of an art project he intends to keep the ongoing humanitarian crisis there in the consciousness of Americans.
The New York installation was unveiled at an event featuring former U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, Human Rights Lawyer and Director of the Strategic Litigation Project at the Atlantic Council Gissou Nia, artists Sheida Soleimani and Shirin Neshat, actor and singer Sepideh Moafi and more at FDR Four Freedoms State Park with a performance by Grammy award-winner Jon Batiste.
“Medium of Exchange” by Sheida Soleimani is an urgent publication that exposes the oil industry’s entanglement in global networks of violence, corruption, and abuse.
Join Ann Shelton and Victoria Munro, the Executive Director of the Alice Austen House, as they discuss Shelton’s current show at Denny Dimin Gallery and Shelton’s upcoming exhibition at the Alice Austen House in 2024.
“The Travelers” is a large-scale work by Justine Hill, commissioned by the Cantor Art Gallery at the College of Holy Cross where Hill received her BA.
Turning to the Light: Paula Wilson Interviewed by Heidi Howard, Works that blend ecology and eroticism.
“Imago” is an exhibition of new work by multimedia artist Paula Wilson. With the scope of her wide ranging practice incorporating themes of identity, image making and the natural world, Paula Wilson is an artist who has become sought after for institutional exhibitions and inclusion in important public and private collections.
Nicola López and Paula Wilson’s “Becoming Land” reveals each artists’ interpretation of New Mexico.
Amir H. Fallah is a Los Angeles-based artist working in a range of media, including painting, sculpture and public installation.
Tina Knowles Lawson Builds a Collection and a Foundation to Support Black Art
Paula Wilson works in expansive ways with collage, large-scale woodcut, video, and painting and lives and works in the remote high desert town of Carrizozo, NM.
Review the article and experience with an exhibit showcasing games using technology to tell stories, and expand upon ideas, concepts and spaces that the makers experienced.
Michael Mandiberg’s new media work makes a kind of Allan Sekula-like move to position art and its practices within a social and technological history attached to labor relations.
Want to see new art in New York this weekend? Start on the Upper East Side to Jeremy Couillard on EFA Project Space.
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